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Lab Test

Measles (Rubeola) IgG Antibodies- Quantitative

The Measles (Rubeola) IgG Antibodies- Quantitative test measures the level of measles-specific IgG antibodies in the blood. These antibodies are produced by the immune system in response to a measles infection or vaccination, and their presence generally indicates immunity to the virus.

  • Profile Name: Measles (Rubeola) IgG Antibodies- Quantitative
  • Sample Type: Blood
  • Preparations Required: No fasting is required for this test. Drink fluids as you normally would and follow your usual diet unless your doctor instructs you otherwise.
  • Report Time: 6 hours

Measles, also known as rubeola, is a highly contagious viral disease. It is known for its characteristic rash and high fever. Although most common in children, it can affect people of all ages. While the introduction of the measles vaccine has significantly reduced the incidence of the disease, outbreaks still occur, particularly in populations with low vaccination rates.

Home Sample Collection Process

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Sample Collection by Phlebotomist
Sample Collection by Phlebotomist
Reporting of the sample at lab
Reporting of the sample at lab
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Frequently Asked Questions

This test helps determine if you have immunity to measles, either from a previous infection or from vaccination.

The test is performed using a blood sample, which is collected via a simple venipuncture procedure.

The test measures the level of measles-specific IgG antibodies in the blood.

The frequency of testing depends on various factors such as your age, vaccination history, and exposure risks. Your doctor can provide the best guidance.

A positive test result indicates immunity to measles. A negative result means you are not immune.

No special precautions are needed. However, always inform your doctor of any medications you are taking as certain drugs may affect the test results.

Yes, factors such as age, overall health, and vaccination history can affect the levels of IgG antibodies.

If your test result is abnormal, meaning you lack immunity to measles, you should consult with your doctor. They may recommend a measles vaccine if you have not been vaccinated or if your immunity has waned.

If your test result is abnormal, you should consult with a general physician or an infectious disease specialist.

Yes, certain medications that suppress the immune system, such as corticosteroids or immunosuppressive drugs, can affect the results.

Yes, the measles vaccine is safe and highly effective at preventing the disease. It is usually given as part of the MMR (measles, mumps, and rubella) vaccine.

Children are typically vaccinated against measles as part of the standard immunization schedule. Adults who were not vaccinated as children or who lack immunity can also receive the vaccine.

While the measles vaccine is very effective, it is not 100% foolproof. However, those who are vaccinated and still get measles typically experience a milder form of the disease.

Common symptoms include high fever, cough, runny nose, red and watery eyes, and a distinctive rash.

The measles vaccine is typically not recommended during pregnancy. If you are pregnant and lack immunity to measles, discuss your options with your healthcare provider.

It is rare, but possible. However, a person who has had measles once will typically have lifelong immunity.

Measles can lead to serious complications, especially in children. These can include pneumonia, encephalitis, and even death.

Measles is a highly contagious disease that spreads through the air when an infected person coughs or sneezes. It can also be spread by direct contact with infected nasal or throat secretions.

Yes, you can get this test if you have been recently vaccinated. The test will help to confirm if the vaccine has triggered an adequate immune response in your body.

As with any blood draw, there is a minor risk of bleeding, bruising, or infection at the puncture site. Some people may feel faint or lightheaded during or after the blood draw.

Immunity generally develops within a few weeks after receiving the vaccine.

It is possible that you had a subclinical measles infection, which means you had the infection without experiencing any symptoms.

The measles vaccine is a live-attenuated vaccine, which means it contains a weakened form of the virus. It is generally not recommended for individuals with a severely compromised immune system. However, decisions are made on a case-by-case basis, and your doctor can provide the best advice based on your specific situation.

No, this test does not diagnose a current measles infection. It is used to determine immunity to measles. If a current infection is suspected, different tests would be used.

The best way to prevent measles is through vaccination. It's also important to maintain good personal hygiene and avoid close contact with anyone who has the disease.

In summary, the Measles (Rubeola) IgG Antibodies- Quantitative test is a vital tool in evaluating your immune status against the measles virus. Knowing your immunity status can provide peace of mind, particularly in outbreak situations or if you are in a high-risk group. Always consult with your healthcare provider for personalized medical advice.

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